How often do you get your car serviced? And how often do you give yourself a full work up? This comprehensive blood test covers all the essentials and ensures you're doing more than just kicking the tyres when it comes to your health.
In today's hectic world, are you looking after yourself? Whatever stage of life you're at, this comprehensive blood test covers all the essentials to help give you peace of mind when it comes to your health.
1 in 7 Australians live with a thyroid condition with symptoms ranging from low energy and depression to unexplained weight gain and insomnia. If you don’t feel right but you can’t put your finger on why, this simple thyroid test can tell you if it's your thyroid.
If you’re looking for a comprehensive assessment of your thyroid function, including an investigation of an underlying autoimmune disorder, then this combined thyroid antibodies test and thyroid function test is the blood test for you.
Understand the impacts of training on your health. Analysing key biomarkers with this simple blood and hormone test can help you train to the best of your ability and reach your goals without risking your health.
Many nutrients are absolutely essential for good health. It's possible to get most of them from a balanced, real food-based diet, however the typical modern diet lacks several very important nutrients. Find out your nutritional status with this simple nutrition blood test.
Your body can't make omega 3 and omega 6 essential fatty acids and these must come from the food you eat. These essential fatty acids play a critical role in brain function, and immune and inflammation responses.
Adrenal Fatigue is one of the most under diagnosed condition in western society. This adrenal fatigue test assesses your response to stress and provides valuable insights to help you balance your hormones.
Certain MTHFR gene defects can impair methylation which is the process responsible for making, maintaining and repairing DNA. The vitamins B12 and folate play important roles in methylation, and deficiencies can slow down MTHFR enzyme activity.
If you’re feeling exhausted all the time but you’re not sure why, this is the chronic fatigue test for you. Take out the guesswork and understand the simple changes you can make to improve your energy levels.
Type 2 diabetes is the fastest growing chronic condition in Australia but it is a preventable disease and easy to predict. This simple diabetes test highlights whether your lifestyle or physiology put you at risk.
Prostate cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer in Australian men. When detected early survival rates are over 98%, but late diagnosis causes survival rates to drop below 26%. This simple and cost effective PSA test can tell you if you’re at risk.
50% of people who develop cardiac disease have ‘normal’ cholesterol. A traditional LDL blood test doesn't measure small dense LDL particles, which can hide behind normal cholesterol and increase the risk of heart attack.
Trying to conceive can be a very frustrating experience with one in six couples struggling to fall pregnant. As well as making sure your body is in good physical shape you can improve your chances of conceiving by checking whether you are ovulating with a simple ovulation test.
1 in 80 Australian women will develop ovarian cancer in their lifetime. When detected early, 80-100% of patients survive for more than five years. Survival rates drop to 30% when diagnosed late. This ovarian cancer test can tell you if you’re at risk.
Trying to conceive can be a very frustrating experience. If you're worried about leaving things too late, this simple AMH test can give you an indication of how many eggs you have left and your likelihood of conceiving.
Testosterone is more than just a sex hormone. Testosterone levels in your body can affect mood and cognitive ability, as well as cardiovascular health, muscle mass and body fat. Find out more with this simple testosterone test.
Cholesterol is a fatty substance found in the blood which is essential for life. However too much cholesterol can have a serious effect on your health as it increases your risk of having a heart attack or stroke.
The importance of homocysteine as a marker for health and wellbeing has recently become evident with elevated levels now recognised as a risk factor for cardiovascular disease, osteoporosis and Alzheimer’s.
Understand the implications of training on your health with this comprehensive check which includes a female hormone test. Analysing key biomarkers in your blood can help you train to the best of your ability and reach your goals without risking your health.
Insulin resistance can lead to difficulty losing weight, distinct abdominal fat, fatigue, bloating and sugar cravings. Identifying insulin resistance early and committing to lifestyle changes can ultimately help the progression to diabetes.
Allergies are on the increase and food allergies, in particular, are becoming more common. Allergies are caused by an overreaction of the body’s immune system to a protein. These proteins may be from foods, pollens, house dust, animal hair or moulds, and are called allergens.
Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori) is a bacteria that infects the stomach, and is now known to be a major cause of peptic ulcer disease. One third of Australians are believed to carry the bug, but many don’t realise they have it.
Haemochromatosis is the most common genetic disorder in Australia. People with haemochromatosis absorb too much iron from their diet - the excess iron is stored in the body and over time this leads to iron overload.
The liver is one of the largest organs in the body which has many important metabolic functions. Get an insight into how your lifestyle may be impacting your liver function, and stop liver disease becoming part of your future.
Some gut problems can be a consequence of an undetected gut infection. A significant number of IBS (irritable bowel syndrome) cases could actually be due to undiagnosed gut pathogens such as Blastocystis hominis and Dientamoeba fragilis.
The most advanced strategy for coronary risk assessment is a ‘multi-marker’ approach which combines several risk factors, rather than only measuring the traditional markers of high blood pressure, cholesterol, smoking and diabetes.
The microbiome is the community of microorganisms that live in your gut. While this may sound like a bad thing, the microbiome is essential for good digestion and absorption of nutrients. An imbalance in your microbiome can affect your immune and cardiovascular systems and even influence mental health.
FODMAPs are naturally occurring sugars found in milk and dairy products, fruits and vegetables, cereals and processed foods. These dietary sugars are poorly absorbed in the gut and can cause symptoms of irritable bowel syndrome.
There are medical explanations and labels for many gut problems, but the big exception is Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS). Since many gut disorders have similar symptoms to IBS, ruling out a more serious underlying gut disease is an important first step.
When the lining of the intestine and gut microbiome are compromised, unwanted substances can cross the barrier into the blood and activate an immune response in a condition known as 'leaky gut' or 'intestinal permeability'.
A urinary tract infection (UTI) is caused by bacteria entering the urinary tract leading to an infection in the bladder or urethra. If untreated UTIs can lead to kidney infection, which is why early detection and management is important.
Integrative Health goes beyond the traditional GP-patient model. It adopts a patient-centric approach that addresses the full range of physical, emotional, mental, social, spiritual and environmental influences proven to affect a person's health.
Nutritional medicine is the study of the relationship between food and a healthy body. It involves analysing how nutrients are processed, stored and discarded by your body, and explores how what you eat affects your overall well-being.
After receiving the results of your health check (particularly the Microbiome, Nutriton, Essential Fatty Acids, FODMAP or SIBO Check), you may want to consider a nutritional assessment of your results by a Clinical Nutritionist.